It has been claimed that there are few constructs that are as ubiquitous across the social sciences as that of frame or framing, which can be found in many academic disciplines and fields. However, there are very few studies of framing in Social Policy. It seems valuable to explore framing with respect to one of the most important and best known documents in British social policy. The Beveridge Report of 1942 is often regarded as the ‘blueprint’ of the British welfare state, which still casts a long shadow over social policy today. This study examines the Beveridge Report using the most cited definition of framing, which involves four elements of problem definition, causal interpretation, moral evaluation, and treatment recommendation. It can be argued the Beveridge Report constitutes a ‘strong frame’ as it communicates all of these four elements.